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The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, August 20, 1909, Image 2

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'PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON BY
THE BEMIDJI PIONEER PUBLISHING GO.
1 5 C. J. PRYOR.
C. E.CARSON.
Entered In the Poetofflee at BemldJI, Minnesota, as second
class matter.
SUBSGRIPTIOll$5.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE
St. Cloud Journal-Press: Frank
Day has convictions on the tariff
and subsidy, but when some Demo
crat objects on the ground that
they are putting a puncture in Gov.
Johnson's boom, Frank loses no time
in breaking into print with the con
solation that his views are just his
modest own, and that they ought
not to count against as ready an
adapter to circumstances as John A.
Johnson.
Says the Little Falls Transcript:
"Richard W. Sears of Sears, Roe
buck & Co., Chicago, has retired
from the business with the neat sum
of $25,000,000. Seventeen years ago
he was a telegraph operator at Red
wood Falls, Minn. At that time he
conceived the idea of selling $5.40
watches for $11.90 by mail. Won
der how much Morrison county
money is wrapped up in that sum.
It is hard to tell just how much but
there is some."
It is more than likely that several
Beltrami county dollars are tied up
in the amount.
CAUSTIC COMMENT.
LA. G. Rutledge
"THE TEMPEST."
We were huddled in the parlor.
Not a soul inclined to chat.
For my mother and three sisters
Each had purchased a new hat.
(They'll be fearful things next winter
If they're worse than in the fall,
For the crowns are inches taller
And the prices, too, are tall.)
So we shuddered there in silence
While dear mother heaved a sigh,
Waiting for our darling father
To see what they had to buy.
Father came and gazed a moment.
Then he spokebut not in prayer.
"I am broke!" at last he shouted
As he staggered up the stair.
But his baby daughter whispered
As she took his empty hand:
"Styles will not be changed in halos
When we reach the golden strand."
Then he kissed the little maiden
For her soothing words of cheer,
And he spent the evening singing:
"Oh, I would not linger here."
COMPANY NOT RESPONSIBLE
Burglary Insurance Does Not Cover
Holdup of Cashier.
Louisville, Aug. 20.The Kentucky
court of appeals has handed down a
decision in favor of a casualty com
pany In a bank burglary case.
The policy exempted the company
from liability unless the money was
taken from the safe by felonious en
try by the use of tools or explosives.
In the case in point the cashier of the
bank was forced by the robbers to
open the safe at the point of a gon
and the bank sought to collect from
the insurance company, holding that
the contract was complied with be
cause the cashier was in a sense the
tool of the burglars.
The court admitted that this point
was correct, but held that the term
"tool" was different from that in
volved in the contract, which referred
to burglars' tools.
IN STREET CAR ACCIDENT
John R. Walsh, Aged Chicago Banker,
Is Injured.
Chicago, Aug. 20.John R. Walsh,
the aged banker, now under sentence
to the federal prison at Leavenworth
for wrecking the Chicago National
bank, is reported in a serious condi
tion following a btreet car accident.
In alighting from a car Walsh was
thrown to the street, the car wheels
narrowly missing his arms Though
no bones were broken it is feared by
his friends his advanced age may ren
der his injunes dangerous.
PRESIDENT ORDERS
CADETS DISMISSED
Seven West Pointers Guilty ot
Hazing Let Out.
West Point, N. Y., Aug. 20.By di
rection of President Taft seven cadets
were dismissed from the United
States military academy for being in
volved in the hazing of Rolando Sut
ton. Cadet Sutton is a brother of
Lieutenant James N. Sutton of the na
val academy, whose death was inves
tigated at Annapolis recently.
The cadets ordered to be dismissed
are John H. Booker, Jr., of West
Point, Ga, first class Richard W.
Hocker, Kansas City, Mo., third class
Earle W. Dunmore, Utica, N. Y., third
class Chauncey C. Devore, Wheeling,
W. Va., third class Gordon Lefebvre,
Richmond, Va., third class Albert B.
Crane, Hawarden, la., third class
Jacob S. Fortner, Dothan, Ala., third
class.
Win Tennis Championship.
Newport, R. I., Aug. 20.Hackett
and Alexander won the national, dou
bles lawn tennis championship for the
third time, defeating Janes ^anfa Mo
Loughlin in straight setsfr4, 6-4, 6-0.
MfPMP
MUHH
THE BEMIDJI DAILY PIONEER
:t- n&&tex6&tf$0$
Said to Have Left Spitzber=
gen on Aug. 16.
TRAVELS IN A N AIRSHIP
Chicago Newspaper Man Has Devoted
ship. He was at Spitzbergen in 1906
with a balloon, but postponed his de
parture on account of the lateness of
the season.
In 1907 a start was made in the air
ship America, but the vessel encoun
tered a storm and was driven back
and the attempt for that year was
abandoned.
Mr. Wellman left New York May 12
of this year for Spitzbergen, where he
has been engaged in completing his
preparations for the start he is now
said to have made three days ago.
He estimates that under favorable
conditions the pole can be reached
from Spitzbergen in from two to five
days.
telM
WELLMAN SAILS
FOR NORTH POLE
Several Years in Preparation for
the Undertaking, but Previous At-
tempts Failed for Various Reasons.
Estimates He Can Make Trip Within
Five Days.
Paris, Aug. 20.A special dispatch
has been received here from Trieste
saying that according to a telegram
received from the captain of the Ital
ian steamer Thalia, now at Hammer
fest, Norway, Walter Wellman left
Spitzbergen Aug. 16 in his dirigible
balloon bound for the North pole. He
had a favorable wind when the start
was made.
For the past four years Walter Well
man of Chicago has been devoting his
time to preparations for an undertak
ing to reach the North pole by air-
WALTER WELLMAN.
BODIES MAY NEVER BE FOUND
Mountain Climbers Fall to Bottom of
500-Foot Cliff.
Tacoma, Wash., Aug. 20.The
search for the bodies of Joseph Ste
vens of Trenton, N. J., and T. P. Cal
laghan of Seattle, lost on Mount
Rainier, has been temporarily aban
doned. Guide Jules Stampiier and his
party have returned and are of the
opinion that the bodies will never be
found.
They discovered tracks leading to
ward a 500-foot ice cliff at the head of
White glacier and it is probable the
men lie below. The search cannot be
made from above, owing to the dan
ger, and it is doubtful whether there
is a route to the foot of the cliff.
SCORES OF ARRESTS MADE
Riot Follows Attempt to Call Strike
at New York.
New York, Aug. 20.The efforts of
strike pickets to call out employes of
A. W. Cowen & Bros., neckwear man
ufacturers, resulted in a riot in which
more than 200 men, women and girls
took part Police reserves were called
into action and eighty-five men were
placed under arrest. In the battle,
which caused great excitement, wo
men's and girls' waists were torn into
shreds and scores of men and women
were badly beaten and bruised.
MILKMEN BOYCOTT OHIO CITY
Regulations Governing Sale Consid
ered Too Strict.
Lorain, O., Aug. 20.The milkmen
of Lorain have put into effect their
threatened boycott of the city as a re
sult of the city council's severe milk
regulations and almost the entire pop
ulation of 30,000 ate breakfast without
cream or milk.
The city's ordinance compels them
to buy milk only from farmers whose
cows have been put through the tuber
culin test.
Government to Pay Deficit.
London, Aug. 20.The debt incurred
by Lieutenant B. H. Shackelton and
the members of his South pole expe
dition is to be liquidated by the gov
ernment. Premier Asquith announced
in the house of commons that he
would ask the house to vote $100,000
for that purpose.
RICHER BY MANY MILLIONS
Rise in Oil 8tock Boosts Rockefel
ler's Wealth.
New York, Aug. 20.John D. Rocke
feller's fortune accumulates despite
himself hy leaps and bounds of al
most hundreds of millions. The stock
of the Standard Oil company, of which
he owns about $25,000,000 par value,
Is selling at 712, the highest price it
has reached since the panic of 1907.
The stock has been rising steadily for
a long time and has advanced 322
points .from the low price of 390, at
which it sold on Nov. 4, 1907A\
This rise of 322 points represents a
gain in Rockefeller's fortune in less
than two years of $79,756,824.
The Standard Oil company pays
dividends of 40 per ceiit a year and
since 18b2, when the company was
formed, has paid to its stockholders
almost $600,000,000 in dividends, of
which John D. Rockefeller has re
ceived about one-quarter.
PROBE CITY'S EXPENDITURES
Mayor Busse of Chicago Names a
Commission.
Chicago, Aug. 20.Mayor Busse has
appointed ten members of a commis
sion to investigate the expenditure of
the city's revenue. It is the desire of
the city officials to expend large sums
in the next few years in improving
the transportation facilities and in
beautifying the city and an accurate
account of the city's finances is de
sired before any move is made to in
crease the bonded indebtedness of the
municipality. Under a law passed by
the last legislature the city is empow
ered to increase its bonded debt by
$16,000,000. MOUNTED TROOPS
AFTER STRIKERS
WT Activity Follows Night of Riot
ing and Disorder.
F-
Pittsburg, Aug. 20.Mounted and
using their hickory riot clubs mem
bers of the Pennsylvania state con
stabulary are keeping strikers on the
move in the Pressed Steel Car com
pany strike zone at McKees Rocks. It
is estimated over 500 shots were fired
during the night and early morning by
strikers and sympathizers who had
gathered on the O'Donovan bridge
near the wonts During the firing the
troopers and other police remained
inside the mill, orders having been is
sued to take no action unless the
strikers attempted to enter the plant.
The constabulary was out on the
streets later, however, compelling the
strikers to keep moving. Troopers
took possession of the O'Donovan
bridge and efforts of the strikers to
congregate at any one point were met
with galloping horses and riot sticks.
Strike leaders explained the shoot
ing and disorder. They are of the
opinion that the workmen are being
held in the mills against their wishes.
The shooting, they say, was for the
purpose of bringing the constabulary
from the plant to the bridge and thus
give the new men an opportunity to
escape from the works.
Later in the day alleged strike sym
pathizers opened fire on the steamer
P. M. Pfeil, which was bringing fifty
imported men across the Ohio river
to the mill. Over 100 shots were di
rected at the steamer No one was
injured, although many or the Dullets
struck the boat.
MANY STATES REPRESENTED
Commissioners on Uniform Laws Meet
at Detroit.
Detroit, Mich, Aug. 20.The nine
teenth annual conference of the com
missioners on uniform laws, represent
ing forty-three states and territories,
held its first regular meeting here.
The most important committee
heard from was that on commercial
laws. The committee report embod
ied a draft of a proposed statute pro
viding for a uniform bill of lading,
proposed laws to make the stock of
corporations transferable as a medium
of exchange and proposed laws gov
erning sales.
PASSING OF NOTED PEOPLE
OSCAR MALMROS, the American
consul at Rouen, France, is dead. Mr.
Malmros had been consul at Rouen
for more than four years and was
originally appointed to the consular
service from Minnesota in 1S65.
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, Aug. 19.Wheat
Sept, 99%ft99%c Dec, 95%@95%J
May, 99 &e. On trackNo. 1 hard,
$1.38 No. 1 Northern, $1.35 new,
$1.2'5: No 2 Northern, $1.33 new,
$1.21 ft) 22 No. 3 Northern, $1.26.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, Aug. 19.CattleGood to
choice steers, $6.00@6 75 fair to good,
$5 00(0)5 50, good to choice cows and
heifers. $4 25@5 25 veals, $5.50@6.25.
Hogs$7.60@7 75. SheepWethers,
$4.25@ 50, yearlings, $4.75@5.00
lambs, $5 00@6.50 spring lambs,
$6.00@7.00.
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Aug. 19.WheatOn track
No. 1 hard, 22% No. 1 Northern,
$1.2214 No Northern, $1.19%. To
arriveNo. 1 Northern, $1.03% No. 2
Northern, $ I 01% Sept, $1.00% Oct.,
99%c Dec, 96c May, $1.00. Flax
To arrive, $1.43 on track, $1.45
Sept., $1.38 Oct., $1.34 Nov., $1.34
Dec, $1.32.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Aug. 19.WheatSept.,
$1.00%@101 Dec, 96%c May, 99%c.
CornSept., 65% @66c Dec, 56%c
May, 57%@57%c OatsSept., 38%
@38%c Dec, 38c May, 40%c. Pork
Sept., $22.25 Oct., $20.75 Jan., $17.-
45. ButterCreameries, 23@26%c
dairies, 20(S23%c Eggs18@21%c.
PoultryTurkeys, 15c chickens, 14@
14%c springs, 17c
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, Aug. 19.CattleBeeves,
$4.40?i7.60 Texas steers, $4.00@5.40
Western steers, $4.00@6.25 stockers
and feeders, $3.15@5.25 cows and
heifers, $2.25 6.40 calves, $6.00
8.70. HogsLight, $7.70@8.20 mixed,
$7.50@P.22V2 heavy, $7.20@8.20
rough, $7.20@7.45 good to choice
heavy, $7.45@8.20 pigs, $7.00@8.05.
SheepNative, $2.75@4.80 yearlings,
$4.40@5.20 lambs, $4.25g)7.50
msa&m
PERSONNEL OF.
PARTY MADE OP
President will Dare Little
Company on Trip.
NOT WRITING SPEECHES
Only Through "Unconscious Cerebra-
tion" Is the Chief Executive Prepar-
ing for the Numerous Talks He Is
Scheduled to MakeAlready at
Work on a Rough Draft of His Mes-
sage to Congress.
Beverly, Mass., Aug. 20.Only
through "unconscious cerebration" is
President Taft preparing for his many
speeches to be made on the long
Western and Southern trip. By this
same method the president also is
working on his annual message to
congress. The president has thought
out the general plan of his message
he has several cabinet officers at work
on the details of certain phases of it
and he will not take up the work of
assembling the document until a week
or so before congress is to gather.
The message is not likely to be a long
one.
The personnel of the president's
traveling party has been completed.
While the trip promises to develop
Into the longest ever made by a pres
ident the party unquestionably will be
the smallest. Besides the president
there will be John Hays Hammond,
president of the League of Repub
lican Clubs, Captain Archibald W.
Butt, military aide Wendell W.
Mischler, assistant secretary Dr. J. J.
Richardson of Washington, D.
James Sloan, Jr., and L. C. Wheeler
of the secret service and Major Ar
thur Brooks, the president's confiden
tial messenger, who just now is fight
ing with the red army of invasion
about Boston as commanding officer
of the battalion of colored troops w'ith
the Distvict of Columbia national
guard. Six newspaper men will ac
company the president throughout the
entire trip. The party will travel in
two piivate cars attached, for the
greater part of the time, to regular
trains.
DURING TAFT'S RIVER TRIP
Effort
tt&uteMMMia
the
to Have Every Town on
Mississippi Represented.
New Orleans, Aug. 20."A concert
ed effort is being made to have every
city and town of importance in the
Mississippi valley represented in the
great river trip which President Taft
and his accompanying party of offi
cials will make down the river from
St. Louis to New Orleans," said Sec
retary Treppvant of the New Orleans
Progressive union upon his return
from St. Louis.
Mr. Trezevant went to St. Louis to
confer with the officials of the Lakes
to the Gulf Deep Waterways associa
tion as to the programme of the meet
ing here on Oct. 31 and Nov. 1 and 2
and the entertainment of the presi
dent and other distinguished visitors
on that occasion. Present indications
are that the New Orleans convention
of the association will be the largest
ever held.
RESULTS ARE ENCOURAGING
Agricultural Department Experiment
ing With Imported Plants.
Washington, Aug. 20.During the
past year the department of agricul
ture has brought into this country
over 2,000 carefully selected plants
from various parts of the world with
a view to diversifying the products of
the soil in this country. Especial re
gard has been paid to the introduc
tion of plants that will grow in sec
tions in whica either the drought or
the severe cold has made it nearly
impossible to obtain crops of any
kind. These plants have been placed
in the hands of private experimenters
and official plant breeders. The re
sults thus far obtained in domesticat
ing them have been very encouraging.
END OF STRIKE IN SIGHT
Swedish Workmen Open Negotiations
With Employers.
Stockholm, Aug. 20.The end of the
labor troubles, which became acute in
Stockholm the early part of this
month, is in sight. The leaders of the
various unions have opened negotia
tions with the employers with the ob
ject of having the men resume work.
THREE PERISH BY DROWNING
Man, Wife and Eight-Year-Old Son Die
in Wisconsin.
Beloit, Wis., Aug. 20.James Mc
Donald, his wife and their eight-year
old son were drowned in Rock river
here. They went out in a boat, which
was found later upside down.
Locomotive Explosion Kills Two.
Grand Ledge, Mich., Aug. 2t).En-
gineer William Bradley and Fireman
Fred L. Graves were killed when the
boiler of a westbound Pere Marquette
passenger train exploded two miles
west of here, wrecking the train. The
day coach was overturned and one of
the two sleeping cars was derailed,
but no passengers were seriously in
jured.
Orders Riffs to Stop Fighting.
Tangier, Aug. 20.The sultan of
Morocco has sent a written communi
cation to the Riffs, who are opposing
the Spanish expedition at Melilla, or
dering them to suspend the struggle
until the arrival of an imperial mis
sion.
Mercury Hovering Around 110.
Baton Rouge, La,, Aug. 20.Between
ten and fifteen heat prostrations have
been reported to Baton Rouge during
the last twenty-four hours The mer
cury is hovering around the 110-de-
gree mark. 2*r^~^
RESULTS TELL
There Can Be No Doubt About the
Results in Bemidji.
T5he PIONEER
Delivered to your
door every evening
Only 40e per Month
6?
f{:
^-^-^Y-cfflg^
No. 19. $1280 buys 160 acres in
section 19, township 151, range 27. This
land is nicely located on good road five
miles east of Northome. Good house
and barn on place soil excellent part of
timber on this quarter section is reserved.
It will pay you to investigate this prop
osition.
No. 20. Five 40-acre tracts bordering
on Blackduck lake mostly hardwood
timber heavy soil some meadow all
within easy irarket. Prices range from
$10 to $15 per acre.
No. 21. $300 buys the most attract
ive two-acre island in Blackduck lake.
This is one of the most beautiful spots
for summer resorters known in northern
Minnesota.
No. 23. $3200 buys a half section of
land in town 150, range 30 (Town of
Langor). This place is natural meadow
land and will cut upwards of 100 tons of
hay not afoot of waste land heavy soil
equal to any land in the state. There is
timber enough on the place to pay for
the land. The land is located one mile
from school house has running water
and would make an attractive stock
farm. Terms to suit purchaser.
No. 24. $2000 buys a good 160-acre
tract in section 22, township 146, range
34, Grant Valley. Good agricultural
land bordering on two lakes 25 acres
broken balance easily cleared. Within
easy reach of good markets. Terms to
svit buyer.
No. 25. $2400 will buy 160 acres
well-improved hardwood land bordering
on Turtle River lake and one mile east of
Winter Block
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I
Results tell the tale.
All doubt is removed.
The testimony, of a Bemidji citizen
Can be easily investigated.
What better proof can be had?
Mrs. J. E. Cahill, liviner at 817
Minnesota Ave., Bemidji, Minn.,
says: "I have never had any serious
trouble with my kidneys, but a few
months ago there was unmistakable
signs that my kidneys were dis
ordered, the principle one being a
pain through the small of my back.
I had heard so much about Doan's
Kidney Pills that I concluded to
give them a trial, and procured a
box at the Owl Drug Store. I used
them according to directions, was
cured and have felt perfectly well
ever since. I am satisfied with the
results that followed the use of
Doan's Kidney Pills in my case and
have no hesitancy in recommending
this remedy to other persons suffer
ing from kidney complaint."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
States.
Remember the nameDoan's
and takeno other.
Royal Typewriter^Building
412 Second Avenue South
FARMERS
*"*$
RealEstate For Sale
Below we offer a few of the many farms we have
for sale. These are desirable for investments and the
intending purchasers will do well to give them careful
attention.
We have many other bargains and if you do not
see in above list what you want, we have a large list
of other lands for sale.
Remember we buy for cash and sell on time.
^"J-^^b&fc^"
*&&
Lumber and
Building Material
We carry in stock at all times a com
plete line of lumber and building material
of all descriptions.
Call in and look over our special line of
fancy glass doors. We have a large and
well assorted stock from which you can
make your selection.
W E SELL 16 INC SLAB WOOD
St. Nilaire Retail Lbr.Co.
BEMIDJI, MINN.
The ROYAL
Standard Typewriter
$65.00
THE ACKNOWLEDGED STANDARD OF TODAY
Will turn out more neat, perfectly aligned
work, with less effort and with less wear on
its working parts than any other typewriter made.
You can PAY more, but you cannot BUY more
Royal Typewriter Co.
village of Turtle River. 8 acres under
cultivation 1 mile of attractive lake
shore. An especially good bargain for
one who desires the land for summer
resort. Terms, one-half cash
No. 26. $5 per acre buys good quar
ter tract of land in section 9 township
150, range 32. Good meadow, valuable
timber some improvements terms, cash.
No. 28. 400 acres in one body.
Blackduck river running through the
land as well as school house in one cor
ner. Land partly improved good level
toil, tree from stones not one foot of
waste land in the entire ground. Forty
acres in crop and timber enough to pay
for land. Timber can be delivered on
the bank of the river. No richer land
in Minnesota $12.50 per acre.
No. 29. $1,000 buys 160-acre tract
east of Littlefork, in township 66, range
23. Saw timber has been sold and par
ties have eight years to remove same.
No taxes to pay until timber is removed.
This is good land for investment. Three
fourths of mineral right go2s with land.
Good land and good prospects for min
eral. Terms: all or part cash.
No. 30. Two 160-acre tractsfive miles
north of Blackduck on the Cormorant
river. House and other improvements on
one quarter. Good land good roads a
snap at $11 per acre, one-half cash.
No. 31. 40 acres one mile north of
Blackduck. 15 acres nice stand of spruce
timberbalance good land. Snap at $500
No. 32, 200 acres at north end of
Lake Bemidji. $50 per acre.
LAND CO.
New York
Minneapolis, Minn.
Bemidji, Minnesota
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